Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on June 18, 1931 · Page 4
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 4

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, June 18, 1931
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Page 4
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A Wecklj Newspaper Founded In* 1901. ENTERED AS SECOND CLASS MATTER December 31, 1908, at the Postoffice at Al- ffona. Iowa, under the act of March 2, 1870. EDITOU WHO GOES TRAVKMJftt LOOKS IN VAIN FOR DEPRESSION [Hoi) Sherwood In Pnrkprslnirff Eclipse.] Tlio writer trnvoleil about 300 miles over Iowa's paved and graveled roads week before last, and came lioine more convinced than ever that good old lown Is simply sitting: on top of the world. If. there was poverty and suffering anywhere It failed to show up. In a town of 500 [Hurt], practically all of the cars parked on Hie streets on Memorial day were new ones. At Algoim many hundreds of cars were lined up on the beautiful streets of that hustling little city. At Brill, Iforthwood, Clear Lake, and Mason City, the streets were likewise lined, thousands of riveH-drcssed people dotted the streets, stores were busy, and a general nlr of "contentment seemed to prevail. People looked happy, and all had that Iowa smile. And not all of tlicm ivcrc toivn people, for there were thousands of farmers with (heir cars, and not. old ones, either, well dressed, and Ji people of whom the state can be proud. Yet there are agitators like llellflre Hrook- linrl and others who would make us believe that Iowa people are nearly all Inhabitants of the poorhoiises! Is lown bankrupt and ready to He down anil (|iii(! We think not. What Iowa needs Is a law tluil will send all nifitiitor.s mill poison distributors to .inll or the pen. and set them where they belong. While It is true that tho farmer is ffettlnir nmall prices and lias a hard row, he can simply thank his lucky stars that, he (Iocs not have from five to twenty thousand dollars invested in a retail business, for retailers art; as badly hit as anyone, though they are not paying attention to the agitators who are drawing a big salary for trying' to make everybody discontented. fore it has reformed. So long as Chicago Is governed ne It is now it will be against the income tax and every other measure Intended to make the rich carry a fail- share of the burdens of society. In Chicago as elsewhere the great masses of the people deslr'e and will submit to what Is fair, but they cannot be heard for the 'braying of the barons who pretend to represent them. Nevertheless the barons are on the way out. Little by little* the constant pressure of right overcomes wrong. THCRStlAv ...... COttOTY AftVANCB. ALGONA The Colyum Let'* Not Be To* D—d fleriou* OTRANGELY, INTERESTING are these Res- 'J ervatlon editors down on the "Q" whose papers lately began to clutter up the Advance's w „ _ ,, , I UtM O ItlLClJ UCgllll \.\t lilU kid UIJ fcllG -T." T««t»ww -> and one day, and that not far from now, the in- , h table . Bandying rough josh, they re- r>nmp tmr will he in tlip statutes of 111 nois. as . . ... . .... . ,,_, .... ..,___,__ come tax will be in the statutes of Illinois, as also of Iowa and every other state, and whether the barons like It or not they will have to lump It. Topics of the Times In some parts of the state there is bitter rivalry between the Farm Bureau and the Farm- era Union. So far ns observed, it is the latter which Is the aggressor. The Hampton Chronicle warns Franklin county farmers against them as "radicals who do not give a damn for you or your interests except what they can graft out of you for the payment of high powered promoters whn never made an honest dollar in their lives." mind one of the hard-boiled poker-playing reporters in The Front Page. The Colyum recently quoted the farewell of Dudley Reid, of Albla, to his fellows of the "Q" las he left the Reservation for the bright lights } of Valley Junction, suburb of Des Molnes. In | more respectable company, Dudley may have | thought to escape his evil companions. But they would not let him rest, and now they have pro* voked reply in olcltlme Dudleyesque style, as witness the following from the Valley Junction Booster-Herald— AV. J. Casey, the pink-toed, white-feathered, soft-throated turtle-dove from Knoxville, complains because this department does not. spout aqua fortls, tobasco sauce, and nitroglycerine, ns in the old-time days down on the "reservation" In southern Iowa. But why use such powerful artillery now, Bill, when months and months ago the wild jackasses, polecats, cold- In his able Iowa Fulls Citizen Ira A. Nichols | nosed vlpe ,. Si prairie dogs, rattlesnakes, and oth- argues that "this depression is a good thing, and | el . venomous reptiles and wild beasts passed it Is an especially good thins, spiritually, in the | from the stage of action and sank 1 to their long, United States. We need to repent In sack cloth ' long rest? Surely, you would not want the and ashes; we need to go down to the mourn- ! Booster-Express to disturb the motherly old era' bench: \\'e need to lose much of our egotism and self-sufficiency." Well, Ira. that's something to think about; but isn't it possible tint lonpi m i tl . summe r days! Tut! Tut! Bill Casey, we have now had enough .of thi.s "good thing?" t he writer is living lii the sight and lure of the bright lights, and there's a law in the cities 1 roosters" and the angelic old "tabby-cats" who snooze so softly and peacefully through the The Monroe County News observes that Secretary Mellon wants everybody to pay an in-, . lmnmls located in the rural districts, come tax whether possessed of a sizable income ' or not. And Mr. Mellon points to the fact that j ten per cent of the population pays 07 per cent j of the present federal income tax. What Jlr. j Mellon fails to point out is that the 97 per cent ] own about the same ratio of the wealth of this country. Probably future commentators on "the panic of 1929,, will be kinder to President Hoover than ugainst cruelty to harmless and domesticated This Chimes In With Our Sentiments. [Los Angeles Record.] A new world war will kill off surplus labor, This obviously Is the easiest way of solving a difficult problem; it is much' easier to start a war than to apply common sense to world ills. Well, if we are going to have another war, we MK. JIOSC.IHP FKAIIS THE OOVKUXOH IS JiEGLECTIXK STATE BUSINESS F. A. Moscrip, virile editor at 70 of the Marshalltown Times-Republican with whom It is a delight to disagree on all and sundry occasions indulges in the following comment on a recent paragraph from this paper: The AJgona Advance commenting on a suggestion that governors should not be expected to comply with every invitation to "address" any and all gatherings from soap clubs up infers that Governor Turner was the object of that crltica" suggestion and complains that the newspapers having attempted to put the governor in wrong now would refuse him opportunity to "explain." All wrong Monsieur Dewel. The comment included all governors who feel that they must accept "invitations" from soap clubs up to become an "added attraction" and get more of the membership out to luncheon. The .suggestion in mind is that a. governor with the big business of a state upon his shoulders lacks time and perhaps strength to race from soap club to soap club, Sunday school convention to neighborhood picnics while the heavy burden of official duty is of itself sufficient to claim his complete attention and exhaust his strength. The Advance's application to Governor Turner's recent and active itineraries is its own and being its own has its .suKgestiveness that the Advance has itgelf noticed something. The fact is that i£ a governor has something Important to say or explain he can say it far more effectively In print than on the minor hustings of picnics and petty conventions. Also that it is a waste of energy and instead of being publicly important in most instances is a personal political play. Aside from the interfer ence it creates in the strenuous conduct of the executive office it may also be considered as beneath the official dignity that does and should been much worse than it' has been. present critics. The fact is that but for presl- j might as well have some rules for it. We/here- dential intervention this'depression would have fore offer for public approval this model s'et. 1. That all Congressmen and Senators votinj Alphonse Capone is at last up against the! for war be given the choice of enlisting in the real thins, and all it took was an able prosecutor who meant business. What a commentary on conditions in the greaj cities that to turn the trick it was necessary to draft a federal district attorney and make use of the income tax law! New York City and Chicago should be ashamed of their helplessness. The Clear Lake city council is raising valuations of property for taxation, meanwhile assuring property owners that there will be corresponding cuts'in levies. This assurance would no doubt be convincing but for the fact that the property owners have noticed that in the long run the tendency of tax-levying bodies is to gravitate gradually,hut surely towards the limit in levies. The for the future. property owners therefore fear Opinions of the Editors J More Iii(lej>eml<mt Editors Arc Needed. Emmetsburg Democrat—The Iowa Falls Citizen refers editorially to the Iowa MacFarlane backers as the tory republicans. Our Harclin county contemporary has no use for them. There are not enough republican writers i like Bro. Nichols. Ah! A Horse of a Color! shock troops or being shot on the Capitol steps. 2. That each battleship, cruiser, destroyer, and submarine shall carry as excess baggage one or more stockholders In battleship-building concerns. 3. That all manufacturers of war supplies be hanged when their profits reach the million-dollar mark. 4. That all holy men who announce to their congregations that "God is fighting with us" be dispatched to interview God personally on- the subject and find out. 5. That college professors be estopped from delving into history to prove that the enemy always was a low-down scoundrel, anyway.. 6. That the secret service be restrained from the discovery of "enemy plots" every ' time somebody turns on a light in the parlor. 7. That the cause of the war shall be clear!} stated to the nation as the reduction of unemployment, and not disguised as "a holy war to save civilization." At the Call Theatre A Review of the Recent Talkies by T. H. C 'E ARE FREQUENTLY>ccused of undue 1 severity In criticism of current talkies. Curiously, this criticism comes entirely from customers, never from the Call management. As a matter of fact the batting average for most weeks Is at least one, sometimes two, outstanding shows, which, we opine, Is better than in the case of. most theatres in the cities. Those who enjoyed The Front Page (and we assume everybody did) may take this show as a'criterion for a first- class, four-star picture, undoubtedly one of. the greatest talkies ever made, If not the greatest, from the standpoint of plot, cast, and direction. It will linger in the memory many weeks; entertainment plus. So if we are a bit harsh on lesser attractions .this week you will know the reason. A FTER THE FRONT PAGE Six- Cylinder Love was a little weak in house-power. We have never seen a cast work with less enthusi- nsirfthan In this satire on "keeping up with the Joneses." Even Edward Everett Horton, who may usually be relied upon to give a worthwhile performance, goes through his part with the enthusiasm of a clam. Anyhow these pictures of married life a la movies, especially comedies, go pretty flat unless extraordinarily well done; and Six-Cylinder Love Isn't a knockout by a long way. The story, which has to do with the installment buying of cars and other household necessities (?), enjoyed only limited success on the stage We strongly advise a trip to Sweden for El Brendel, who has most certainly had his day. Even Sidnej did also in City Streets. 'Marjorie Rambeau is good In her usilal hard' boiled character part. We wish they would keep Joan from dancing on table tops; we are ust oldfnshloned enough to think of ables as things to lay books on or to hold food, not as ballroom floors. The Idea is rather ridiculous, yet the directors of this young woman nvariably get her onto a table top. for a solo dance. Harry Beaumont (usually Careful director) added an entirely unnecessary scene In the finale, when he showed the lovers strolling In a park arm In arm. A much more effective ending could mve been made by cutting the picture at the point where the heroine picks up the mantle of the Salvation Army and shows her Intention of going back. Laughing Sinners Is essentially adult entertainment, enjoyable, ' certainly one of the best things Joan Crawford has done. C HARLES (BUCK) JONES, In The Fighting Sheriff, is' a rootln 1 , shootln', tootln', wild-western with plenty of action, gorgeous oudoor scenery, and some of the finest horseback rldln' we have seen! Fox is not up to par The kid- dles reported that the indoor circus was "great." Unfortunately we go to the second show in time to see only the last of the animal act. If this talkie Id a criterion; then men who ..are, wupport^d by women feel'.about thd ^vay we imagined they, did. Cartjle Lombard, 23-year- old -blonde, shows further promise, dtrtorfnah tester us kept .Tius- band Is effective. As Is so often the case three tntti- or tj>arts almost steal -the show. We refer to Skeets Gallagher, an happy- go-lucky, young ,eoak who keeps bpbolng In at the Wrong time and always says the wf-ohg thing; Stu' a -phantom and out of by "Solid Ivory coo tloned In the cast ' evt »j Up Pops the new problems; old ones up in and a little Director A. Edward' good pleasant evening'. C A L L Thursday and Friday, June 18 ft 10 Thursday mat. 2:30. Prices 10-30c. Story running serially In Des Molnes Register— LORETTA YOUNG FRANK ALBEBTSON in "Big Business Girl" Ultra modern romance of ultra on the screen. With a good feminine modernjouth lead this picture would have been a UNDER DATE OF June 13, George H. Free, Iark Gable ia miscast—or, to put in another way, he could do bet- er with a more pretentious part, uy Kibbee as the mortician sales- who is vacationing in the east, wrote from Niagara Falls: "The Volstead law will never dry this up!" Next day, from the Canadian side, came a night letter, collect: "Shay, thlsh ish glorus Kuntry. Coin' turn K'nuck 'n let Onkel Zam go hang. Got a shaloon here 'dass iss posh- attach to the highest people of a state. office in the gift of the It is nice to have a governor or a president of the U. S. A. present at Sour Grout Days or Bean Days— if we can sret him. People go to see governors and presidents and some of them listen to them. Very much it is to be feared as they BO to see the man drop with three parachutes. But in all sincerity and in the kindliest motives those stunts are not the duty of governors and high officials whose burdens are heavy and whom many seek with important problems while the executive office runs on a vacuum or i.s handled by clerical forces. No, not any particular governor but all governors who flit from place to place stunting and pleasing and playing their own games. A governorship of a state is a serious and intensive job. He is president of a big business concern. He should find his official duties exhausting physically and mentally without hopping and chirping from twig to twig, and we, the people who seek amusement and relaxation should cease to insist on 'governors for luncheons and picnic dinners. It seems to depend on whose ox is gored whether the higher-ups like presidents and governors should, or should not, go about, appearing on the public platform. We do not recall, for example, that the Times-Republican complained because Governor Hammill took a lot of time off last year to promote his senatorial candidacy, nor have we seen criticism of President Hoover's present speaking campaign in the T.-R. Aside from all that, will the T.-R. point out what business of the state the governor is neglecting by going about and putting his views on current questions before the people? Let us have a bill of particulars. , ,,. ,, »»«n-,i^v,-MM. tivlv (how you spill it?) irrridischent! Shay, put Newell Mirror-If« a wonder the good roads W J,_^ in * A( , vn ^ 0 fnl / mp . T .osh mv wife sum- crowd doesn't try to change the personnel of the supreme court. When Governor T,urner vetoed the bill, they said he knew nothing and should be replaced with a governor who did. The Good Roads association and the State Highway commission are losing some of their dictatorial powers, much as they hate to admit it. Prescription for That Depressed Feeling. Knoxville Journal—A.s a general prescription for the depression blues The Journal recommends a two-day auto trip through Iowa this month. If you follow directions and come home discouraged and downhearted you are hopeless. Never did the old state look so good to the writer, while no pen can adequately describe or no painter begin to depict the wonderful beauty of the Iowa landscape as we saw it last week. It is indeed the "beautiful land." wan'-ad in Advance for me: Losh my wife sum where; reward. Tell J. W. C. and Herr Reese c'm'n over. Glorus Ian' of Free! Goo'bye.—G. H. F." The Times Favor Senator Urookhart. Iowa Falls Citizen—It will be interesting to watch the tory politicians groom some candidate against Brookhart. The self-satisfied and the self-anointed are apt to fall upon hard lines in these times. They thrive best when society sleeps with a full paunch. Hoover and Turner Will be Itenomlnated. Hampton Chronicle—Hoover will be nominated for the second term. So will Dan Turner, and Dan will stand a lot better chance of being reelected than Hoover. "Ding'" Is of Senatorial Size. Eagle Grove Eagle—Ding is more than a great cartoonist, he is a political philosopher, and a statesman. THE CITY JUKOXS IX ILLINOIS AXD THE INCOME TAX In Illinois as in Iowa the income tax has been to the fore, and the battle in the Illinois legislature is still on. Recently the bill came up in the House and was beaten by two votes. Whether that means that it is dead for the session remains to be seen. What is interesting In this connection is that in comment on the bill the rich Illinois newspapers ran true to form. They were all against the tax, and it i» not difficult to guess why. They were against it for the same reason that every daily newspaper in Iowa which circulates beyond the confines of its own county was against it. They feared an attempt to make them help support government by compelling them to contribute a small percentage of their immense profits. In Illinois as in Iowa it was a case of the city against the country. It was Chicago and the larger cities in Illinois which got together to beat the income tax, just as it was Des Moines, S.ioux City, Council Bluffs, Cedar Rapids, Davenport, and the like which postponed the income tax in Iowa. We said "city" against country, but the first party was misnamed. It was the city barons, not the average run of city people, who wielded the ax; the rich people of the cities, the bankers, the utilities, the Maytags, the Bettendorfs, and so on; in short, the people able to pay for the kind of government which makes their fortunes possible, but not willing to pay. The common run of city people everywhere have the same interest in fair taxation that country people have, J>ut their voices are always drowned out by the barons who assume to speak for them. The Chicago Tribune waxes particularly indignant over lack of constitutional representation in the .legislature when it considers the income tax. Illinois still operates under a legislative districting system which gives downstate control, though Chicago now has the balance of population. Even under the present uystem, Chicago dominate* when its Interests coincide with those of downstate cities, but that is not enough. Chicago wants to be powerful enough of its own self to put across legislation in which the city is particularly interested. Technically the Tribune is right on the representation question, but no fair-minded observer can deny that the downstaters have good reason to fear Chleagti domination. The record ol that city in governing itself stinks to high heaven, and it were better that it should never have constitutional representation than to get it be- Not All is Lost When a Bank Fails [Jefferson Bee.] A customer was discussing with his banker the loss of approximately 32 per cent of his deposit in the Jefferson Savings bank the other day. The customer was quite sure the loss was a bad one to him, and was inclined to feel "sore" over it. His banker, however, presented him with a few ideas to think over, in language about as follows: Suppose, in place of having your money in the Jefferson Savings bank, you had invested it in Greene county land ten years ago? Your loss would have been double. Suppose j'ou would have had it in stocks, or in building or othe* 1 bonds, which have, in recent years, shrunk 50 to SO per cent. Suppose you had invested it in corn, oats, wheat or livestock, at prices prevailing even nine months ago Your loss in the bank would not appear as "large" in comparison. "Again," said the banker, "if you had taken the amount of your total deposit seven years ago, and put it in a sock, and kept it until now, you would have lost, in accumulated interest at 4 per cent, the exact amount you lost by receiving 'only 68 per cent of your deposit. Or, If we figure it at 6 per cent as your loss on your "sock" deposit, you would be short more than 50 per cent in the seven year period." Tliis phase of an "investment" question rarely occurs to the average person who loses money In banks. A bank deposit loss seems to be in a class by itself. Yet the fact la that money lost in land speculation, farming, and feeding ventures, stock, bonds, or what not, is just as much of a loss, just as regretful a loss, as that of a bank failure. A local citizen, in making comment upon Jef- feraon's bank failures the other day stated that our failed banks had "paid better dividends' during the past ten years than had been paid by most any other business or farming effort It might be well for everybody to think upon this matter when they hear some excitable person advocate "hanging the bankers." A recent writer calls attention to the fact that, over a certain period of years, losses In deposits in national banks were only 10 per cent. At the same time losses in commercial failures totaled more than 91 per cent when such bankruptcies were finally closed out. He showed conclusively that, as a rule, failed banks p.a.y more dividends to depositors, by far, than the average paid on most every other class of failures. 0. K., Mr. Ciilrcy; But AVlicro Do You Get That "W. E." Stuff? [S. C. Journal's Shop Talk.] T,. H. C., the Algona Advance's exceptionally competent talking picture reviewer, turns out to be an Algona business man, not a regular member of the Advance staff. W. E. Dewel, editor of the Advance, says of a recent comment in Newspaper Shop Talk: "T. H. C. is duly grateful for this kind mention, which broke a puzzling silence. A layman, he had not known what newspaper men learn by painful experience, to wit: that readers as a rule express approval only through telepathy. You have to sense whether they like your stuff, for they will not say, and for laymen that's discouragingly tantalizing," ' DEDICATED TO EDITH BQWYEH AVHIFFEN (Author Unknown) Death' is only an old door Set in a garden wall. On gentle hinges it gives, at dusk, When the thrushes call. Along the lintel are green leaves; Beyond, the light lies still. Very willing and weary feet Go over that sill. There is nothing to trouble any heart, Nothing to hurt at all. Death is only a quiet door In an old. wall, —Contributed by I. D. A. OLD BILL, CASEY also clipped the Albla News paragraph we ran in last week's Colyum about northwest Iowa colyumists and theii flair for the discussion of fine points about grammar, orthography, etc. But what challenged thought is that he headed it "Those Northern Iowa Deweloglans," Far be It from us to accept decorations which of right belong to J. W. C. Step up, Jawn, and tack that appendix to your own surname. ONLY WEST WATERLOO outdistanced Algona to win first place in what is factious!} termed "the cranium derby." — Advance of June 4. Emulating the w. k. worm, Ward Barnes has turned! This is cited as an instance of offensive orthography. Well, it certainly is, but it's a. mere machine error, and moreover it's in a news story, not in the editor's own bailiwick in the editorial columns or the Colyum. Fiddlesticks, Ward! You can find a dozen such errors on the first page of the WGN, the NTOUPON or any other paper any day. Let's have the real thing, not machine fakes, IF THOSE NORTHWEST Iowa editors keep on checking up on each other's grammer and diction like as not some of 'em will attain abllit> to write and speak the English language. As for us and our house we'll stick to the good American vernacular.—Marshalltown T.-R. Okey by us, Mr. Moscrip. But you won't Next time you have occasion to use the brigh and shining word omit the extra "r" "Iridescent" you'll quietly which you and your housi have been using. And as for "grammer," we pass that, on the ground that you may hav< intended it that way. REGARDING "irridescent," J. W. C. rewards the long vigil required to fasten a misspelled word on him with this— "And the woret of it is, we can't blame it on Old Bill or Harold the Nemesis of the Wrong Font. Qh, well, as we have mused several time before this, Mark Twain admitted that he neve could be sure whether elephant was spelled'with oiie f or two." ROY A. JARNAGIN was married 20 year ago, and Jawn W. Carey carols thus about Mrs Jarney— She's as sweet aa a rose from Killarney With beauty and wit and some blarney. No verbal festoon Is too splendid for June, But what did she see in that Jarney? knockout, but Loretta Sayers is as flat as the western plains. As it is, there is still'much to recommend the show, principally the riding. If you think n locomotive and an automobile are the last word in speed we cnll your attention to-the horses in The Fighting Sheriff. Here are some of the most thrilling chases in the history of motion pictures. Real, red-blooded, he-man stuff, this talkie, good 'for jaded nerves after the parlor-bedroom-bath type that floods our programs. Buck Jones as the strong- nrm of the law is just his natural self, the living symbol of what the Law used to mean before we had Prohibition, income taxes, and racketeers. If we can't have Nick Carters for our younger generation, maybe this sort of thing will provide harmless thrills, with the old-fashioned "moral" thrown in for gQOd measure. And it won't do you any harm fathers and mothers; it teaches bravery, courage, honesty, square shooting, all the homely virtues so many children never hear about at home. I N THE GOOD OLD DAYS they used to hint about the coming of the stork on the stage by showing diminutive wearing apparel in a secretive manner. Now they talk about the coming event in the most matter-of-fact way, along with the laundry and bootleggers. Up Pops the Devil is a sophisticated little whatnot, somewhat 'over-advertised as a "mirror of gay modern youth' nan almost steals the show, as he | but fairly entertaining. It is - really L AUGHING SINNERS, with Joan (plucked eyebrow) Crawford, is one of the most earnest pieces of acting this young lady has turned out. Strangely it is not always convincing, but this is more the fault of the story and the direction than of the actress. Taken from a stage success, The Torch Song, the story deals with the reformation of a "sinner" by a Salvation Army worker (Clark Gable). In cabaret scenes at the beginning of the picture, Joan is superb, and in one close-up is positively beautiful from the standpoint of her eyes. Her work is spotted, however; magnificent hei'e, but rather weak in some of the later sequences. Neil Hamilton, In the cad role, leaves much to be desired, and even Lor'etta YoUng Is the fast-stepping stenographer who does her best work after office hours— 10% work, 'JQ% sex appeal! Her kisses seal contracts! She takes dictation" from every one but her husband! Saturday Special, June 30. BIG .FUN AND THRILL SHOW! 2 matinees, 1:30-3:30 p. m. Wild Animal Serial and Comedy —Also— HOOTTGIBSON ,, t , he ( Sunday, Its Knoler Airo" MAHIAN in "Five nnfl Ten" O f the big St It's now—inu> shows! Monday nn,l Tiirs.ln,-, ^jTl Tuesday Trmk- Matinee, 2:!t| PHILLIPS HOLMES in "Mini to M -- Wednesday, ,lun c oj IT'S A REAL BXTERTAIXSlp FREDERIC MARCH CLAUDETTE COL in "Honor Among] Chas. Ruggjes and Ginger I for the fun. Dazzling ( drama of a girl , fought to' keep 'her head and I reputation. Pliinlt&r this one! A smashing thrilling western! Sally Bilers In the cast. A peaceable cowboy by day—the terror of crime-ridden ranges at night..;.., •. '••:• Thursday and Friday, Junesl| JANET GAYJiOR in "Daddy Long legs' The Coolest! Spot in Kossuth Co,| It's always c6mfortaWe! : J I BLOOM'S Nineteen Cent Grocery Sale ___ 4HBMk»- • ^^^ 1 Thursday, Friday, Saturday and Monday Again—Bloom's customers get the benefit of the new lower prices on groceries, Tdl meet the existing conditions of lower prices for farm products we again reduce our prices on groceries. Take advantage of this special sale. SHREDDED WHEAT 2 Fkgs. 19c SPAGHETTI MACARONI 4 boxes 19c KELLOG'S RICE KRISFIES pkgs. 19c LUX TOILET SOAP 3 bars I9c MILKY WAY CANDY BARS for Monarch Grape Fruit, large can 19c Olives, large jar 19 C Monarch Tea, £ Ib. can 19c Monarch Food of Wheat, pkg. 19c Monarch Old Fashioned Luncheon Pickles, jar 19c Fancy Cookies, Ib. __lS|c Sani Flush ^___ % _ _9 C Tuna Fish "Monarch" „ _ _9 C Kraft Sandwich Spread, jar _ _ 19c Monarch Breakfast Coffee, Ib. _ _ 19c Kraft French Dressing, jar '_„ 19c Monarch Pure Fruit Preserves _______ 19c Monarch Gelatine Dessert, 3 boxes.__-19c Rob Ross Cake Flour, large box. _ _ , _ 19c Sunbrite Cleanser, 4 cans _,_ 19c Good sized Prunes, 3 lbf,____ _____l9c Oxydol, large size pkgs. _ _ _ :_ _^ 19 C Ivory Flakes, large size pkg. -~19<? Ginger Snaps, 2 Ibs. _ , _ : _ _ j_ _ _ _ 10$ Pineapple, No. 2£ size can 19<? B. B. FLOUR 49 POUND BAG .. -, . $1.19 Look for our adv, with new lower _ prices every week. Bloom's Store PREPARED MUSTARD Quart jar 19c FRUIT JAR RUBBERS 4 dozen 19c GOI/DEIf CORN 2 cans 19c PEANU! BUTTER 16 oz. jar 19c 32-oz, J»? 2 j-8 stoe «**

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